Jonathan Quick

Devex

Jonathan Quick is president and chief executive officer of Management Sciences for Health, a non-profit global health organization that develops sustainable health systems in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Middle East. Quick is also a faculty member at Harvard Medical School and chair of the Global Health Council. Prior to joining MSH, he was the director of Essential Drugs & Medicines Policy at the World Health Organization.

Latest Articles

Protecting women and children in Zika-affected countries
16 Feb 2016

What urgent actions are critical for the well-being of women and children in Zika-affected countries? In this guest column Devex gets the inside track from three experts — Nancy Aossey, president and CEO of International Medical Corps; Save the Children USA's President and CEO Carolyn Miles; and Jonathan D. Quick of Management Sciences for Health.

Could UHC keep us Ebola-free?
10 Dec 2014

Learning from Ebola means ensuring that a universal health coverage agenda will actually help avoid future catastrophes like this one. A joint commentary by three senior officials with Management Sciences for Health urge ahead of UHC Day.

Go together: AIDS movement and future of global health
30 Jul 2013

The global AIDS movement now faces a crossroads — other development priorities have emerged, but expanding HIV treatment could bring the epidemic to manageable levels. In an exclusive opinion for Devex, Jonathan Quick and Jonathan Jay from Management Sciences for Health argue the AIDS movement must join the global health community to advocate for universal health coverage reforms that can ensure funding for the next era of HIV treatment.

Post-2015: Sustainable health development requires universal health coverage
25 Jun 2013

The U.N. HLP report on the post-2015 framework talks about sustainability, equity, and real transformation in global health. In an exclusive opinion for Devex, Management Sciences for Health president and CEO Jonathan Quick makes the case for universal health care to be a specific target in the new development agenda.